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came back right after the riots and there was a people's inquiry set up in detroit and rosa parks was a member of the commission. it was the people's commission. the sit down on the bus woman, she was on this commission and a radical lawyer who we all loved, a young black lawyer who was a radical, was the guy who organized it and after that to me was a parks was not just an icon. she was a person who i saw that had all kinds of activist things that we were all up to all the time. she was spared and she spoke at the south african movement demo. we told her to speak and she spoke eloquently at that and before that was at the convention where she and i were both and gary when all the civil rights people were denouncing us. the convention and gary, she was there. rosa parks was there when jimmy carter had an anniversary of round and i was speaking because i was running education and i made a freudian slip and said something about the president i didn't mean to say and she just died laughing. and please do all the time, correctly used to say to me the reason why you have to go you have
watching. we will not watching out for you. ♪ ♪ >> david: well, first detroit goes bust. will new york and chicago be next? the mayors of those two cities warning that their public pension costs are growing totally out of control, which is really what did in detroit. and many other cities are facing the same time bomb. is this proof it's time to scrap public pensions before they all go bust? hi, everybody. i'm dad asman. welcome to "forbes on fox." let's go in focus wi steve forbes, john candy, rich carlguard, elizabeth mc donald. should we scrap the public pensions? >> yes. get rid of them. what is public service? a sacrifice. it's supposed to be a short-term sacrifice before you go to the private sector to produce real economic growth. the problem now with high government pay and the big pension plans is we're creating life long government workers that are a burden on the people working in the real economy. if you get rid of them, they have incentive to get in the real world and cities will no longer have pension problems. >> david: well, rick, and the pension problems are just enmou
, share your thoughts with us on twitter @edshow and on facebook. >>> the ripple effect on how detroit's bankruptcy is affecting workers beyond city limits and some pennsylvania lawmakers are becoming law breakers in the name of marriage equality. i'll ask two state leaders if the move is enough to redefine marriage in the keystone state. lots more coming up on "the ed show." can get cash back. i'm here to help you get the most out of your cash rewards. it's personalized, and it's free. i want that. we have a concierge! at discover, we treat you like you'd treat you. get the it card with cashback concierge. plays a key role throughout our lives. one a day men's 50+ is a complete multivitamin designed for men's health concerns as we age. it has 7 antioxidants to support cell health. one a day men's 50+. it has 7 antioxidants to support cell health. i want you to know stuff i want you to be kind. i want you to be smart. super smart. i want one thing in a doctor. to speak my language. i don't want you to look at the chart before you say hi...david. quiero que me hagas sentir segura. i wan
more citi go bust like detroit, is it time to take on pensions like the private sector is doing right now. >>> but fit, stop the presses, the billionaire founder of amazon is buying a big newspaper. why another billionaire venturew >>> guys, we've got to fix things up, we're losing money fast. what is the difference between selling those guys and journalist guys? >> the journalist guys thing they're doing journalist work. that's a different standard than where everybody is economically tied together. they don't -- >> did they think -- >> did you think they were stupid, arrogant? >> oh, arrogant is a much better word. the difference between, say, newspaper people and academics is very small. and they all run in the same scenario of thinking that they're doing things very educated, done very well academically. >> how many business courses? >> not too many. i don't know of any. because based on my experience, they had a lot of trouble adding and subjecting. >> not a happy newspaper owner. giving -- well, sam zell with a major warning for jeff bezos who bought "washington post" for $250,0
cities go bust like detroit, it time to take on pensions like the private sector is doing right now. >>> but first, stop the presses, the billionaire founder of amazon is buying a big newspaper. why another billionaire ventured my mother made the best toffee in the world. it's delicious. so now we've turned her toffee into a business. my goal was to take an idea and make it happen. i'm janet long and i formed my toffee company through legalzoom. never really thought i would make money doing what i love. [ robert ] we created legalzoom to help people start eir business and launch their dreams. go to legalzoom.com today and make your business dream a reality. at legalzoom.com we put the law on your side. >>> gu, we've got to fix things up, we're losing money fast. what is the difference between selling those guys and journalist guys? >> the journalist guys thing they're doing journalist work. that's a different standard than where everybody is economically tied together. they don't -- >> did they think -- >> did you think they were stupid, arrogant? >> oh, arrogant is a much better wo
for you. the first part is we notice as we speak detroit is going bust now. the first part of the question is what cities are having a renaissance you are talking about and why do you think that is and what cities are not? >> guest: our city stories the tale of two cities. the detroit story is sort of separate. one of the things that is lost in the discussion about detroit and our cities is the city's economy and fiscal health are oftentimes two different things. if you look at new york city new york is thriving by any definition. if you look at neighborhoods like the meatpacking district. in the 70's or 80s he wouldn't be caught dead there now looks like a casting call for the bachelorette. there are so many 20 somethings on the weekend that it's the place to be. new york is like an amusement park in many ways were the economy is doing very well. new york has fiscal problems too. many of the problems that detroit has. detroit, some of the rust belt cities are still adjusting to a massive shift in the economy from an industrial-based economy and a number of other things are happening there
in detroit right now is cheap. you can buy a house there if you want, but no one wants to right w. all right. so go elsewhere. >> all right. is part of the solution credit? >> i thought that was how we developed alaska, incentivizing people out there. but the government's had a role of developing this country. the private sector is strong enough now to hale the for profit housing market. there is a way to make money from a lot. there's all of these funds that are buying dilapidated properties. however, when you have a situation that's uneconomic where there is no free market solution, that's when it becomes the role of government. when you've got a house that's dilapidated, it's not going to go away if it's worth nothing like in detroit, for example. otherwise it's like a manmade disaster like a dust bowl. we have to fix up our own mistakes we made. >> okay. john, you've heard it all. >> frannie and freddie are going away, why aren't you celebrating? >> i was just in france, and, believe me, they like texan wearing cowboy boots as much as i like them right now. we're pretty much even. the pr
seeking a spot on the detroit lions roster. >> do you know who he is? >> no. >> no. >> internet afficionados may know him by his other name, kicklicious. >> i know kicklicious. >> he put out this homemade video putting his soccer skills to the pigskin. how to describe it? jaw dropping. it has already been viewed 4.5 million times, not bad for a guy who never touched a football in his life. >> i went online and ordered a football from the states and two weeks after it, i got it. >> turns out a few nfl teams saw it too and the lions invited him to camp. >> the first time he was out here, he punted one ball and got it on his second time which was pretty funny. >> what's your family and friends think back home? >> what are you doing? it's kind of surveil for them too. >> he does his talking with his foot and fans are listening. >> he will be a good kicker. >> a couple of good ones over there. >> you know where norway is? >> no. >>. >> everyone has a learning curve. >> this all happened in a year? >> yeah. >> what a year. >> it has been good, yeah. >> should i pinch you to see if you
: i have to ask you about detroit your city -- company is fond of the city you have a bright shiny new buildings so what does detroite do to make it out of the bankruptcy? >> there's been a lot of great things happening and we have been involved with that over the last two or three years to invest in the city. prate investment is tt the all-time high. that is certainly difficult but it is long overdue that this happened so we have to address the problems of this city in the bankruptcy is difficult but it is giving us the opportunity to deal with legacy issues to come out the other side. we have to get through the bankruptcy process and that will take ti but as we look at this we're bullish on the saight that they have great balance and great infrastructure to have our renaissance like it deserves gerri: great's information we appreciate you coming on. , back. >> my pleasure. i am happy to come back. gerri: a lot still to come how to turn your part-time job into full-time and the theyre sending college but what about loans for day care? i am not kidding. we will talk about it. next. ger
should he be going? detroit? the fact that he has to be president is punishment for that. people ask like the president is get age way from it all. he's got the i'm out of office auto reply and he shuts off his phone and he's just kicking back drinking a beer. . i'm willing to bet a president on vacation probably works more hours than most people work -- >> i hope not. >> now i don't want him to go on vacation. >> some people have said he could have gone to camp david and it would have cost the tax pair a lot less. >> others have said who cares. >> some voice concern over both. >> for the martha's vineyard house. >> doesn't he stay with friends? but he stays with friends. i've got to go, by the way. we've got to take a break. more stuff when we come back. the joy of hate, amazon.com, autographed copy, best book of the year says my mother. ♪ lookin' good, flo! feelin' good! feelin' real good! [ engine revs ] boat protection people love. now, that's progressive. call or click today. >>> msnbc is for grad students with anxieties. you can go there and get anything you need. the website site
of this fiscal approach. then we can say to cities like detroit and others, we've got the answer, that you don't have to do what you did in the past or don't fall into the traps that we have the answer here in san francisco. and that will continue to be a consensus building approach taking care of our responsibilities. with that, i'd like to give the podium for a while to this year's chair of our budget committee, of course is mark farrell. (applause) >> well, thank you to mayor lee for his great leadership during this process. you know, after months of debate in city hall, after six town halls in our different neighborhoods, after an online town hall, i think what i'm most proud of today is that we're signing a budget that is not only representative of the mayor and his team and the board of supervisors, but as we stated in the beginning, we wanted a budget that reflected the values of san francisco, of all san francisco. and i think we've achieved that today. i want to take a quick moment to thank all those involved, starting off with my colleagues on the board of supervisors, to everyone. i
western jet liners oh over detroit several years ago. so this has been going on for some time. al-qaeda in north africa tried to take over mali and would have succeeded had it not been for french intervention. >> paul: is mali really a threat to us? >> you could have made the same argument as afghanistan, a remote middle country in the middle of asia but it's a threat that it provides a secure base that al-qaeda can plan and plot. that is the issue. now, the biggest threat increasingly is syria where we have literally thousands of fighters affiliated with a front and other al-qaeda ideologically linked groups that are gaining strength. they are gaining expertise. they are gaining and creating sanctuaries. >> paul: and presumably hard to penetrate? >> they are importing jihadis from europe and going to perpetrate things. >> paul: we were told the syria isn't our fight, it's irrelevant to our security. it's over there, it's the middle east. we need to withdraw from the middle east and pivoted to asia because we have been stirring the hornets nest there? >> we are told what happens i
an asset price bubble. you can't get off that ride, unless you're moving to another country. >> or detroit where you can still pick up a house for $10,000. but then you're not in -- as you point out, people make housing choices on schools, economic opportunities, jobs. >> let me ask you this. when we looked at the disparities in subprime loans, 2006, 30% of these loans went to women. much likely men to get subprime mortgages. even high-in come african-american borrowers were likely to get subprime mortgages than white borrowers. was that about being a bad decisionmakers, women aren't good with their money or are we seeing targeted behaviors and those behaviors are still unaddressed? >> additionally these lenders targeted elderly african-american women with high equity in their homes. when they perfected this whole process of scamming people out of their equity, they rolled it out to communities of color, primarily african-american communities, because they didn't have enough people who spoke spanish to hit that community. they hit the spanish community later. but it was a targeted theft of
in their own right. >> jeanette and her husband, william, came to chicago from detroit in 1921. a few years later, if you close friends and family began the greater open-door baptist church. >> in 1948, we organized open- door with the pastor and eight members. grownay, the church has to about 300 families with close to 2000 members. they are in the 1950s and 1960s, she was part of a group that fought to get chicago public schools open full-time for black students because before that time, many black kids only attended school part-time. >> i only attended school half a day until i was in the fifth grade. that was here in chicago. she was part of a group of activists to get it where kids could take school a full day. >> jeanette lemar acknowledges she has had a wonderful life, but don't tell her she has been lucky. >> i have not been lucky, i've been blessed. >> on her 100th birth a, she received a card and proclamation from a very special friend. >> we are grateful for your contribution to the american story and we wish you the best for your coming years. on behalf of barack obama and miche
do you think about all this? whe >> where should he be going? detroit? the fact that he has to be president is punishment for that. people ask like the president is get age way from it all. he's got the i'm out of office auto reply and he shuts off his phone and he's just kicking back drinking a beer. . i'm willing to bet a president on vacation probably works more hours than most people work -- >> i hope not. >> now i don't want him to go on vacation. >> some people have said he could have gone to camp david and it would have cost the tax pair a lot less. >> others have said who cares. >> some voice concern over both. >> for the martha's vineyard house. >> doesn't he stay with friends? but he stays with friends. i've got to go, by the way. we've got to take a break. more stuff when we come back. the joy of hate, amazon.com, autographed copy, best book of the year says my mother. with the spark cash card from capital one... boris earns unlimited rewards for his small business. can i get the smith contract, ease? thank you. that's three new paper shredders. [ boris ] put 'em
, federal agents arrested him, raiding the offices in the detroit area and seizing medical records. a u.s. attorney said he gave unnecessary chemotherapy to patients in remission, and bilked millions from medicare. this morning, relatives of his alleged victims are speaking out. in a bond hearing on friday, jeff burrs said when his father didn't respond to chemotherapy, the doctor refused to stop administering the drugs. >> from the time he got the chemotherapy, his health deteriorated, it was worse and worse all the time. >> his attorney says he is innocent and federal agents have been duped by disgruntled employees. >> the government has not retained an expert to give an opinion there was mistreatment or unnecessary tests to any patient. >> but other health care workers suspected something was wrong in 2010. >> i don't know how he's gotten away with it for this long. >> carson nurse angela tells abc news she first complained to investigators three years ago after spending two hours at one of his clinics. >> i was disgusted. i was in the car in the parking lot and i was truly almost in
him, raiding the offices in the detroit area and seizing medical records. in court documents, a u.s. attorney alleges that fatah gave unnecessary chemotherapy to patients in remission, and fabricated diagnosis in order to bilk medicare for millions. this morning, relatives of his alleged victims are speaking out. in a bond hearing on friday, jeff burrs said when his father didn't respond to chemotherapy, dr. fatah refused to stop administering the drugs. >> from the time my father began to get chemotherapy, his health deteriorated, it was worse and worse all the time. >> reporter: fatah's attorney says his client is innocent and that federal agents have been duped by disgruntled employees. >> the government has not retained an expert to give an opinion there was mistreatment or unnecessary tests to any patient. >> reporter: but other health care workers suspected something was wrong as far back as 2010. >> i don't know how he's gotten away with it for this long. >> reporter: cancer nurse angela swantag tells abc news she first complained to investigators three years ago after spen
time in pennsylvania and colorado and ohio and detroit trying to understand what's happening on the ground. i want to tell you about one encounter that stuck with me. people in houston are intimately familiar with the oil and gas industries, but a lot of places where the country is being transformed are not so familiar. and one of those places that i visited while i was writing the book was in southern ohio. i went to talk to people in athens county about fracking. the first potential i met was -- person i met was warren taylor. he owned a creamery. i'd watched him speak a day earlier at the anti-fracking rally in columbus where i picked up that bandanna. and warren told me a story. he said my parents bought woodland property down here in the 1960s. a damaged world war ii vet had moved onto the property and hadn't allowed any logging since. so by the 18960s, unlike most places around here, this was a beautiful woods. taylor had mauved away and then -- moved away and then moved back and bought property next door. and he says to me, that property had won a blue ribbon at the me
cancer patients a flight risk. tuesday, federal agents arrested him, raiding the offices in the detroit area and seizing medical records. a u.s. attorney said he gave unnecessary chemotherapy to patients in remission, and fabricated diagnosis in order to bilk millions from medicare. this morning, relatives of his alleged victims are speaking out. in a bond hearing on friday, jeff burrs said when his father didn't respond to chemotherapy, the doctor refused to stop administering the drugs. >> from the time he got the chemotherapy, his health deteriorated, it was worse and worse all the time. >> his attorney says he is innocent and federal agents have been duped by disgruntled employees. >> the government has not retained an expert to give an opinion there was mistreatment or misdiagnosis or unnecessary tests given to any patient. >> but other health care workers suspected something was wrong in 2010. >> i don't know how he's gotten away with it for this long. >> cancer nurse angela tells abc news she first complained to investigators three years ago after spending just two hours at one o
outside detroit. >> willard mazure: i'm on 60 milligrams of morphine a day with no cure in sight. there is no cure in sight for me. >> pelley: willard mazure's morphine is to kill the pain from the fungal infection. we asked the patients to sit down in the first two rows, and many of them brought family to the auditorium. michigan is a hotspot for the toxic steroid, one of 23 states that received the drug from massachusetts. st. joseph mercy has treated 189 patients, all of whom endure brutal anti-fungal drugs. >> mazure: the medicine is just unbearable. you know, they talk about cancer treatments, and i'm sure they're unbearable, too. but this is some unbearable stuff. >> pelley: this is the fungus. it is a sample that has been grown from the spinal fluid of a patient. the fungus is a form of mold that attacks bone and nerves. the patients who had it injected in the spine have an infection called meningitis, which can also reach the brain. have the doctors told any of you that the fungus is gone and you never have to worry about it again? >> no. >> absolutely not. no. >> pelley:
. >>> the summer home selling season is heading for the home stretch and while the city of detroit has plunged into bankruptcy, its housing market is on the rebound. motown measured a 7th. california is in first. the south looms large and the friendliest cities in america, austin, texas, ranking fifth, thanks to music, food, and lay backed and friendly locals. then savannah, georgia, and iowa and the friendliest city in america is charleston, south carolina, for its hospitality and charm. on the flipside is newark, new jersey, the most unfriendly city. oops. that's followed by oakland, california, new haven, connecticut, detroit, and atlantic city. >>> first step pizza, second step flaming battens. >> mmm. >> mmm. >> come on, who doesn't like a pizza pie? where is the best pizza in america? it's not in deep-dish hometown chicago. the top five, in reverse order, seattle, new york, boston, las vegas, and at number one, it's san diego. would you have guessed that? and those are your number ones here on "weekends with alex witt." you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for powerful all
and comments on this issue and the threat of al qaeda right now. our democratl on line from detroit, michigan. good morning, you were on with christopher hill. caller: good morning. withieve the whole thing the embassies and everything was a manufactured crisis because of the snowden release. once again, it is just like the terror alert. one native yellow, one day it is green, get people scared. governmente basically gets permission to take your rights away. i do not trust anything the more the government says. it is just too convenient after the snowden release that is when this came out. host: mr. hill, your take on ais, his belief that this was way to scare the american public. guest: i do not think that is the case. having said that, we need to see this against the backdrop of rising tensions in the world of rising sectarianism in the arab world. i'm trying to relate it to broader issues. i would not relate this to the case of snowden in moscow or the toinistration's efforts deflect the attention it. when you close an embassy, it is a very syria's -- a very serious thing. they are our eye
Search Results 0 to 31 of about 32 (some duplicates have been removed)